HomenewsHeadlinesHospitalized veteran with PTSD tells of killing father at Fergus Falls homeFormer Fargo resident sues Alabama for alleged transgender discriminationSuperior school construction pays attention to detailNew cancer treatment in clinical trial thanks to Zach Sobiech: Teen’s legacy lives on in cancer researchMinnesota vs. 3M: A guide to the $5B trial: State’s biggest environmental lawsuit, over company’s PFCs in groundwater, starts this monthbusinessHeadlinesReport: Minnesota solar jobs jumped 48 percent last yearSuperior, Douglas County join legal action against KestrelSuperior Main Club reopens, hosts music and theaterNew breed of fracking earthquakes sends warning to oil drillersIn Duluth, more concern about copper mining impactsportsHeadlinesDuluth woman still healing from November deer stand fallNorth Korea Kim Jong Un invites South Korea Moon Jae in to PyongyangMolitor frustrated that MLB investigation into Miguel Sano still unresolvedTimberwolves road woes continueSam Cook column: When a hunting or fishing territory slips awayfeaturesHeadlinesWhat not to miss in the final walk through of your new homeAsk a Master Gardener: Water works best to clean houseplantsNot so tough? Year round biking isn only for the hardy, advocates sayThings to Do for Feb. 9, 2018Photo essay: Learning to get alongobituariesHeadlinesCarolyn Joyce (St.
I agree Fort Mill just graduated the best defensive group to ever come out of this state. They graduated 5 Senior poles that went on to play in college. Between them their were 3, 4 year starters, 3 SC defensive player of the year awards, and 9 all state selections.
Niels Ligterink is delighted with the supporting laboratory results: detecting molecules we also want to understand how they are formed. Our laboratory experiments show that methyl isocyanate can indeed be produced on icy particles under very cold conditions that are similar to those in interstellar space. This implies that this molecule, and thus the basis for peptide bonds, is indeed likely to be present near most new young solar type stars.
Philip Protter, professor of statistics, was made a AAAS Fellow in recognition of his distinguished and innovative contributions to the analysis of stochastic integration and differential equations, and for his work in mathematical finance that can be used to help to understand the workings of our modern economy. He is also the former editor in chief of Stochastic Processes and their Applications. His primary research interests include mathematical finance, stochastic theory, Markov process theory and filtering theory..